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Medicine

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Head and neck, head and neck cancer patients, Cetuximab, Chemotherapy, Radiation, Cancer

UCLA-Led Study Provides Roadmap to More Personalized Cancer Treatment

Science

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Firefly Gift-Giving: Composition of ‘Nuptial Gifts’ Revealed, Shedding Light on Postmating Sexual Selection

New research at Tufts University, in collaboration with MIT scientists, reveals the molecular composition of firefly "nuptial gifts", offering the first peek into the content of these special packages and shedding new light on post-mating sexual selection. The findings were published today in Scientific Reports.

Science

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Northwestern University, Research

Northwestern's Research Year in Review 2016

Northwestern University researchers have had a profound impact on the world in 2016.esign and synthesis of molecular machines.

Medicine

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Neurogastronomy, Synesthesia, Cancer, Obesity

What Does the 1812 Overture TASTE Like?

More than 250 people attended the International Society of Neurogastronomy symposium earlier this month, where internationally-renowned pastry chef Taria Camerino was a featured speaker. Camerino is a gastoral synesthete, which means she experiences all five senses as taste.

Medicine

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UAB Kidney Chain, Kidney, Kidney Transplant, kidney transplant chain, Kidney Transplant Rejection, Kidney Transplants, Kidney Tran, Histocompatibility, HLA, HLA typing, HLA antigen , Altruism, Altruistic, Altruistic Donor, Kidney Disease, Kidney Diseases, Transplant, Transplants, Transplantation, transplantation surgery, Organ Donation, Living Donor, Living Donor Kidney Transplant, Living Donor Transplant

From Transplant Lab Worker to Donor, Alabama Man Becomes Part of UAB’s World-Record Kidney Chain

Divyank Saini is one of 17 UAB employees who interpret lab samples to determine whether living - and deceased -donor transplants are possible. But Saini wanted to do more, and he did, becoming a donor in the world’s longest kidney transplant chain.

Science

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Salamanders, Evolution, Conservation, Dispersal

Salamanders Brave Miles of Threatening Terrain for the Right Sex Partner

Most salamanders are homebodies when it comes to mating. But some of the beasts hit the road, traversing miles of rugged terrain unfit for an amphibian in pursuit of a partner from a far-away wetland. (With video of a salamander on a treadmill.)

Science

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Sea Turtles, Loggerhead Turtles, Leatherback Turtles, green turtles, Halmos College of Natural Sciences and Oceanography, broward county, Environmental Planning and Community Resilience Division, Derek Burkholder Ph.D., Stephanie Kedzuf, Nova Southeastern University

2016 a Record Season for Broward County Sea Turtle Conservation Program

More sea turtles laid eggs on Broward's beaches than ever before - thanks to increased awareness and education

Science

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NASA, Hubble Space Telescope, Nebula, NGC 248, SMC N13, Small Magellanic Cloud, SMIDGE, dwarf satellite galaxy, Advanced Camera For Surveys

Festive Nebulas Light Up Milky Way Galaxy Satellite

Astronomers using NASA's Hubble Space Telescope have captured two festive-looking nebulas, situated so as to appear as one. Known as NGC 248, the nebula resides in the Small Magellanic Cloud, a dwarf galaxy that is a satellite of our Milky Way galaxy.

Medicine

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brain map, Brain Mapping, Keith Black, Keith L. Black, MD, Brightmatter Guide, Brightmatter, Brain Surgery, Maxine Dunitz Neurosurgical Institute

In New Video Available for Streaming and Broadcasting, Neurosurgeon Keith Black, MD, Demonstrates New 3-D Device That Maps Brain During Surgery

In a new video available for streaming and broadcasting, Cedars-Sinai neurosurgeon Keith Black, MD, demonstrates how he is using a high-definition imaging device to see inside a patient’s brain during surgery. The device, called Brightmatter Guide, allows surgeons to map safe pathways to reach and remove brain tumors.

Science

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Clouds, ice nucleating material, ice nucleation, Atmospheric Chemistry, Climate Science

Scientists Bear Witness to Birth of an Ice Cloud

Scientists have witnessed the birth of atmospheric ice clouds, creating ice cloud crystals in the laboratory and then taking images of the process through a microscope, essentially documenting the very first steps of cloud formation.

Science

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New Prehistoric Bird Species Discovered

A team of geologists at the University of Rochester has discovered a new species of bird in the Canadian Arctic. At approximately 90 million years old, the bird fossils are among the oldest avian records found in the northernmost latitude, and offer further evidence of an intense warming event during the late Cretaceous period.

Medicine

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Head And Neck Cancer, Yale Cancer Center, immumotherapy, Chemoradiation

Yale Expert on the Use of Immunotherapy After Chemoradiation in Head and Neck Cancer

Medicine

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Erectile Dysfunction, ED, GAINSWave, Erectile Dysfunction Treatment, Erectile Dysfunction Drugs, Erectile Dysfunction Medications, Shockwave Therapy for ED, Viagra

New Treatment for Erectile Dysfunction Uses Soundwaves

An alternative to oral erectile dysfunction medications has been introduced: GAINSWave™ uses high-frequency acoustical waves to treat the root cause of erectile dysfunction.

Science

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Ceres: Water Ice in Eternal Polar Night

The cameras of the Dawn space probe discover water ice in Ceres’ polar region. It can survive for aeons in the extreme cold traps, even though there is no atmosphere.

Medicine

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Depression And Kids, EEG, Reward Disorders, response to reward

Depressed Children Respond Differently to Rewards Than Other Kids

Adults and teenagers with depression don't respond to rewards in a normal manner. Although depression has been diagnosed in children as young as 3, it hasn't been clear whether their responses to rewards also may be blunted. So Washington University researchers studied kids ages 4 to 7 and found that, like adults, when the children were depressed, their brains were less likely to respond to rewards. The researchers say insensitivity to rewards may serve as a "red flag" for depression in young children.

Medicine

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Vision, Vision Recovery, retinal cell transplantation, retinal cells, Retina, Photoreceptors, Krembil Neuroscience Centre, Toronto Western Hospital, University Health Network

Krembil Research Prompts Rethink on Established Vision Recovery Theory

A team of researchers at the Krembil Research Institute has published a paper that is expected to change the way scientists think about vision recovery after retinal cell transplantation.

Life

Arts and Humanities, Education

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Music, Computer Coding, Computer Programming, Georgia Insitute of Technology

Musical Table Teaches Basics of Computer Programming

As part of a $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation, researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Northwestern University have built a musical, interactive tabletop exhibit that teaches the basics of computer coding.

Medicine

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Stem Cells, Pacemaker Cells, Heart, Biological Pacemaker, Toronto General Hospital, McEwen Centre for Regenerative Medicine, University Health Network

McEwen Centre Scientists Produce Functional Heart Pacemaker Cells

Scientists from the McEwen Centre for Regenerative Medicine, University Health Network, have developed the first functional pacemaker cells from human stem cells, paving the way for alternate, biological pacemaker therapy.

Science

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Turfgrass research, Drip System Irrigation, drought tolerance, irrigation efficiency

Turfgrass Research Focuses on Irrigation Efficiency, Drought Tolerance

Subsurface drip irrigation is the newest method in turfgrass efficiency. Two projects will test these research findings: A subsurface drip irrigation system in several tee boxes at a golf course, and a city park, where a subsurface drip irrigation system has been installed on half of the park.

Science

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Space, MARS, Curiosity rover, Boron, AGU, Water, habitability

First Detection of Boron on the Surface of Mars

Boron has been identified for the first time on the surface of Mars, indicating the potential for long-term habitable groundwater in the ancient past.







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